SCREENINGS

DOWNTOWN INDEPENDENT THEATER
08/05/14 at 7 PM
Screening Location
251 South Main St

Los Angeles, CA 90012
For more information:
http://www.downtownindependent.com/

PRESS

INTERVIEWS

SACRED ARTS RESEARCH CENTER
12/04/14 at 8 PM

The Ark

107 Green St. #G55

Brooklyn, NY, 11222


For more information: http://www.sacredartsresearch.org/calendar/2014/12/4/in-between-songs-official-nyc-screening-with-director-joshua-bell

BLURBS

"In Between Songs is a soulful journey into a faraway world that is filled with brilliant characters, tribal traditions and amazing music-- all of which is about to change forever with the crush of modern civilization.  Josh Bell adeptly portrays both the beauty of what's to be lost, along with the pain of the inevitable."

 

"The struggle to preserve and protect one's culture in a dizzying ever changing world is the basis of Josh Bells insightful and freshly crafted film."  

- DOUG PRAY - DIRECTOR (ART & COPY,  SURFWISE, SCRATCH)

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"With a diverse group of colorful characters you journey to meet a rich Australian

Aboriginal culture and witness its endangered existence close-up. The price paid with the processing of aluminum on the Aboriginal homeland is the poisoning and now abandoning of its people. In Between Songs is a wake up call in the fight for saving cultures everywhere". 

 

- ANDREW DAVIS, DIRECTOR (THE FUGITIVE, HOLES, A PERFECT MURDER)

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"Simply put, In Between Songs is an amazing documentary. It is a passionate film that illuminates a culture rarely captured on screen. The characters and the stories they share are rich and vibrant. The images are magnificent and the material is masterfully communicated."

 

"If we want to enact positive change in the world, you need to see this film." 

- JAMES CROMWELL, ACTOR (LA CONFIDENTIAL, BABE, AMERICAN HORROR STORY)

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Sad, disturbing, and haunting, [In Between Songs] is highly recommended.

 

- P. Hall, Video Librarian

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The gift of Bell’s doc is the glimpse into the life of Djalu and his music, the worried comments of his sister and the anthropological study of an Aboriginal clan. Having gotten to know this family over a period of time, Bell is able to provide a respectful, tender, rare, loving portrait of people in trouble. How a traditional didjeridu is made and what it sounds like juxtapose the worries that this Aboriginal clan must overcome to survive.

 

- BEV QUESTAD, IT'S JUST MOVIES

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